A few weeks ago, a young mother in her mid-30s went to a local doctor for treatment.
But when she arrived the doctor told her she could only get the basic medical treatment she needed, so she called the police.
The ambulance was waiting for her.
The police were called.
They arrived in a few minutes.
They had no idea how to deal with the situation.
They had no plan for the ambulance.
They didn’t know how to get help from the community.
But one of the officers who arrived at the scene told them it was their job to help the woman.
They helped her, the mother says.
So the mother and her baby are now in hospital, with specialist doctors and nurses, and the mother’s husband, who is a police officer, now in charge of the family.
But the mother is not alone.
There are many women who are in similar situations, who have never had the medical help they need.
So what does it take to help women in distress?
In a report, the charity SOS Samaritans said that women in crisis should be supported and given support, with “the most basic items”.
These include food, clothing, and medical care, the report said.
The Samaritans recommends that women get help before they get involved in domestic violence, or any kind of conflict, and that the women involved be given support for at least two weeks before they seek help.
SOS Samaritans is part of Samaritans International, which was founded in 2006.
Its mission is to “promote gender equality, empower women and girls and reduce the risk of violence and abuse in the world”.
In a statement, the Samaritans called for a national conversation about how to improve the lives of women and to “recognise the impact of gender inequality”.
The report found that “many of the services we provide to women in need do not include a full and balanced inventory of what services they need”.
For example, it found that the average time it takes for a woman in Australia to seek help for domestic violence is one month.
The report said that in the United States, women who experience domestic violence receive four to six weeks of emergency support and support services.SOS also said it is vital that the Government “work with businesses, organisations and individuals to support women and their partners and families in accessing the basic essentials of health, education and employment”.
“The Government must invest in gender-equitable services for women and help them access them,” it said.
“For women to access the basic items that are needed, it is important that these items are fully accessible to them.”